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LOS ANGELES HERALD
Stands for the Interests of
VOL. XXXV.--NO. 66.
BULL HEAD DEAD.
fitting Ball's Slayer Dies of
A Graphic Account of the Re
The Defeated Hostiles Heading: for
the Dad Lands.
Bands of the Fugitives Seen at Several
Points—Several More Skirmishes
Associated Press Dispatches.
St. Paul, Dec. 18.—A Pioneer-Press
special from Fort Yates, says Bull
Head, lieutenant of the Indian police,
who led in tiie capture of Sitting Dull,
died this evening. Reports at the
agency tonight indicate that the fugi
tives from Sitting Bull's camp are pre
paring to return to their abandoned
The correspondent of the Pioneer-
Press at Fort Yates was one of the cav
alry officers who participated in the fight
in which Sitting Bull met his death.
He telegraphed that paper tonight a
long and detailed account of the fight
and incidents leading up to it. Bull
Head, who was in charge of the Indian
police, was a bitter enemy of Sitting
Bull. When the courier from the po
lice came back on the road and notifaed
the cavalry of the tight, the latter
started forward on a gallop. The hos
tiles were in tiie timber, and wero firing
on the police, who defended themselves
from Sitting Bull's house. A few shells
from the Hotchkiss gun sent the red
skins .harrying up the river outol' rauge.
The policemen formed in a line and
preseuted a fine appearance as they re
ceivcd the soldiers, but the spectacle a
few yards behind them was horrible in
the extreme. Eight corpses lay about
on the ground, riddled with bullets a»d
mutilated. Sitting Bull was on his
back, ami his face was hardly recogniza
ble, so shot up and battered was it. The
corresjKindent thinks a number of the
hostiles who escaped were badly
I'ARTH TI.AKH OK THK FIGHT.
The police entered the camp early in
the morning, proceeded quietly to Bull's
house aud surrounded it. Several went
inside and arrested Sitting Bull, when
he gave the alarm by yelling. Several
of his lieutenants reported it, and the
fighting then began. The police stood
their ground heroically in spite of the
tremendous odds against them.
Catch-the-Bear and several other hos
tiles rushed into the house and began
firing at the police. Bull Head was shot
in the leg. He whirled and put a bullet
into Sittine Bull's head, and at the same
moment Red Tomahawk shot Sitting
Bull in the stomach. Part of the hos
tiles retreated to a stable a hundred
yards oil', and the policemen pursued
and drove them out. The policemen
also got possession of the house, and
took in their dead and wounded. Tiie
hostiles then fell back into the wood,
and the fight was kept up until tiie
cavalry drove them off.
the fugitives' movements.
Pierre, S. D., Dec. 18.—An Indian
scout has arrived at Fort Bennett, bring
ing word that Sitting Bull's followers
who escaped when their chief was
killed, had camped the night before at
Turner creek, near the Moreau river,
being on their way to the Bad Lands.
Col. Merriam's command of the Seventh
regiment, bas started to intercept the
Stockmen in today, say Sitting Bull's
men with stragglers picked up, amount
ing in all to about 300 warriors, were
seen today going south under the leader
ship of old Rain-in-the-Faoe. There is
little doubt that they were bound for
l he Bad Lands.
Pine Ridoe, 8. I)., Dec. 18.—The of
ficers counted up the returned dancers
today, finding 1020, and issued rations to
them. It is believed the hostiles in the
Bad Lands number 500. The troops are
closing in on them.
AN EXCHANGE OK SHOTS.
Rapid City, S. D., Dec. 18.—M. M.
Day, who has just returned from a
scouting expedition, says on Monday
eighteen men approached a camp of
hostiles on the mesa, but were driven
back across the river by the Indians,
who came out seemingly anxious for a
fight. Several shots were exchanged,
but no lives were lost.
A PARTY OF WHITES BESIEGED.
Denver, Dec. 18.— A special from
Cheyenne river, via Rapid City, says: A
courier just in has aroused the eatnp.
He states that a party oi fifteen men are
besieged fifty miles from here'on Spring
creek, at Daly's ranch. The Indians
have made three attempts to fire the
ranch house, one being nearly success
ful. One of the occupauts is
Hon. H. M. Day, aide-de-camp to the
governor of the state. The courier who
brings the news had made a break
through the Indians, firing both of his
pistols right and left. One of their bul
lets penetrated his overcoat. He rode
by a circuitous route to the camp.
General Carr has sent Major Tupper
with 100 men to the rescue.
MORE SKIRMISHING REPORTED.
A special from the Sixth cavalry, on
Cheyenne river, via Rapid City, says:
Major Perry's command joined us early
this morning, and a scout, Gus Craven,
reported that near Smithville a large
number of Indians were seen in a small
creek in the brakes. A number of shots
were exchanged. While some govern
ment wagons were crossing Spring
creek, they and their escort were at
tacked by forty Indians, and over 100
shots were exchanged. One soldier
was wounded. Another was shot
through the hat. Captain Wells' .troop
of cavalry came to the rescue. The In
dians ran away. Craven reports having
seen sixty-three tepees which contained
100 Indians, camped near the mouth of
Spring creek. Early this morning
troops were Bent out, but the hostiles
again returned to the Bad Lands. Gen
eral Carr has sent armed parties to guard
the ranch where an Indian was killed
yesterday. He was a nephew of Kick
ing Bear. Yesterday General Carr sent
a troop of cavalry np into the Bad Lands
to watch the hostiles. Signals were es
tablished by the troops, and
otrr camp, ff by three relays.
Should .the troops be attacked
they were to be reinforced from here.
They reported about seventy tepees in
the Indian stronghold, and totally inac
cessible. The only known outlet for
these Indians is a trail which goes up
the Cottonwood, across the road from
Rapid creek to Wounded Knee. This
pass will be closed tomorrow by a large
body of the Sixth infantry.
SMOKE DANCES IN TEXAS.
Austin, Tex., Dec. 18. —The governor
has information from the border that
the Kiowas and Comanclies have en
gaged in the "smoke" dance, and the
settlers are becoming alarmed. The gov
ernor has ordered arms and ammunition
sent to the settlers in Green county.
negroes catch *hb craze.
Bismarck, N. P.. Dec. 18. —It is re
ported that the negroes in Mandan are
afflicted with the Messiah craze, and are
holding nightly meetings in the empty
A General Uain.
San Francisco, Dec. 18. —Reports to
night, indicate that rain has beeu gen
eral throughout the state today, though
no vcrv serious storms have occurred.
Snow has fallen in the mountains near
Sisson, to a depth of three feet.
Freight Handlers' Strike.
Li dington, Mich., Dec. 18. —Freight
traffic here on the Flint, Pierre and
Marquette railroad is tied up by a strike
of the freight handlers against a reduc
tion of wages.
I.os Angeles Again Beaten.
San Dhsgo, Dec. 18.—Baseball: San
Diego, 8; Los Angeles, 1.
THROUGH A TRESTLE.
A SERIOUS RAILROAD DISASTER IN
A Coach Filled with Passengers Falls 35
Feet—Many Killed and Injured—The
Nokw alk, Ohio, Dec. 18. —A passenger
train on the Wheeling and hake Erie
road broke through a trestle near Boli
var, this afternoon, and killed Mrs. Ada
Hall of Sharodsville, Ohio; Henry Hill
and Miss Carrie Hill of Shelby county,
Ills., and one unknown woman. A
dozen or more passengers were severely
hurt. Mrs. Pepper, one of the injured,
cannot recover, and Mrs. Conrad's
chances are also doubtful.
The rails spread as the train was
passing over the tiestle, but only the
last coach of the train went down. The
car plunged into the Tuscaroras river,
thirty-five feet below. The scene of the
wreck is a long distance from a telegraph
station, and details are hard to obtain.
The latest report tonight is that none of
the injured, save Charles Conrad, will
die. The others escaped with broken
limbs and bruises.
THK INTER-COLONIAI, WRECK.
Quebec, Dee. 18. —At a late hour
tonight the work of clearing
away the debris of the Inter
colonial express train wreck, is not com
pleted. One more body has been taken
out, that of an unknown Jewish peddler.
This makes six dead and it is believed
two or three more bodies will be found
when the wreckage is all cleared away.
Not less than forty people were injured ;
of these, Mr., Mrs. and Miss Fuller, of
Halifax; John Chote, of St. Gervais;
Thomas Foley, of Halifax; Michael
Lebet, Brakeman Beaucleu, Everest
Coyett, John Simpson, of Montreul; Mrs.
Beauchein, E. I. Fan-old, Abbe Mig
neault, and another priest, from Sandy
Bay, will probably die. Tiie remainder
of the injured are suffering from broken
limbs, severe scalp wounds and contus
ions. Incoming trains brought to the
scene of the disaster hundreds of rela
tives of the killed and wounded, and
the excitement was intense.
W. C. T. U. Societies and Methodist Min
isters Cinched by a Bank Failure.
Chicago, Dec. 18. —Investigation this
evening showed that not only the W. (.'.
T. U. building associatian, but nearly
all tiie numerous organizations that
cluster around the big temperance
union, were depositors at Kean's bank,
which failed today. The gift fund of the
temperance association withdrew its ac
count a month ago, but returned it
again. A deposit of several thousand
dollars was made just before the bank
closed for the last time. The treasurer
of the W. C. T. U., itself, had an
account there.'as did also the Woman's
Temperance Publication company, the
two W. C. T. U. restaurants in this
city and the treasury of the lecture bu
reau. Altogether the temperance or
ganizations have, it is estimated, up
wards of $30,000 in the institution.
Nearly all the Methodist' ministers in
the city did their banking with Kean,
but it is understood most of them had
been withdrawing their deposits.
A Deathbed Confession.
Macon, Ga., Dec. 18. —In the United
States court, the district attorney stated
that Lem Burch, one of the principal
prisoners in the conspiracy trial, was
probably dying, and moved that the
court adjourn to a boarding house where
he was. This was done and the man
made a full confession, implicating six
other prisoners in the conspiracy to
murder John C. Forsyth. Six hundred
dollars was the sum promised, of which
$300 was paid. A man named Lowry did
the killing and escaped. He is supposed
to be the notorious Bob Brewer. Burcli
will probably die.
An American Tag Fined.
Ottawa, Dec. 18.—In the case of the
American tug Mogul, the customs de
partment have decided that the vessel
was clearly within Canadian waters
when seized, and therefore liable to a
penalty of $400. The department has
consequently imposed a line to that
amount on the Mogul, whose owners
forfeit their deposit.
FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 19, 1890.—TEN PAGES.
ERIN GO BRAGH.
Parnell Once More on the
He Takes the Field Despite His
United Ireland Gives the Seeeders
Some Hard Blows.
The Pope Approves the Irish Bishop's
Anti - Parnellite Manifesto — Other
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dublin, Dec. 18.—Parnell left Kil
kenny today to attend meetings at
Gore's bridge, Gnwhal and Govrran.
He left the hotel in a closed carriage.
His right eye was covered with band
Parnell went to Gore's bridge against
the protests of his doctors, driving
twelve miles in the bitter cold. A large
crowd met him there and a meeting was
held. Redmond made a speech in
which his references to the lime-throw
ing wero greeted with cries of "shame."
Parnell addressed the crowd briefly, aud
later spoke at Gowran, being received
with great enthusiasm.
A ROW AT KILKENNY.
At a meeting of the corporation of
Kilkenny, some members introduced
and attempted to pass a resolution de
claring in favor of Ilennessy, the parlia
mentary candidate of the McCarthyites.
The Parnell men objected, and the "meet
ing was in an uproar. Some of the Parnell
ite members in their enthusiastic sup
port of their candidate challenged their
opponents to fight. Finally the mayor,
who is a McCarthyite, and other sup
porters of Ilennessy withdrew from the
meeting; the Parnellites thereupon
elected a chairman and passed a resolu
tion expressing confidence in their
IRELAND'S KATE IN THE BALANUK.
An article on the.political situation in
United Ireland, says the result of the
parliamentary election now in progress
In Kilkenny touches Ireland's existence
as a nation. Tiie maintenance of the
central idea of nationhood depends on
freedom from alien dictation." Men of
spirit and judgment would have in
stantly repudiated Gladstone's preten
sions. "The plot to degrade Parnell,"
the paper says, "was hatching for
years, and the" conspirators were only
awaiting a chance to put their scheme
into effect. Personal hatred and vanity,
envy or ambition moved many of the
plotters, while others were actuated hv
baser motives. Heah/*s putrid sV/urrif
ity, Tanner's debauched ruffianism and
Davitt's rancorous jealousy, miserable
pettiness and sinister viciousness are
The chapter of the Catholic diocese of
Dublin lias adopted a resolution urging
the ecclesiastical authorities to abstain
from taking action in the Parnell mat<
ter. 'Die Catholic laiety have been di
vided on the question.
opposed to home bull
Rev. Mr. Park, moderator of the Pres
byterian assembly of Belfast, has issued
an address to his brethren in Great
Britain, in behalf, he says, of th,e
million and a quarter of Irish non-con
formists, who are opposed to home rule,
except in the shape of a local govern
ment measure conferred by the imperial
parliament, which is alone competent to
deal with any remedial legislation for
the pope's attitutie.
London, Dec. 18.—The Daily Graphic's
correspondent says : The pope approves
the Irish bishops' anti-Parnell mani
festo, hut declines to make a public
statement on tiie dissension in the Irish
A HYPNOTIC SUBJECT.
Interesting Expert Testimony in the
Paris, Dec. 18.—At the Eyraud trial,
today, Dr. Brouardel, who was deputed
to examine into the mental condition of
Mile. Bompard, expressed theconviction
tiiat she was perfectly responsible foi
her actions, although she would come
under the category of "morally
deficient," being a person' that
would commit crime with indifference.
Dr. Suereste, a physician of the Bom
pard household, said he had hypnoiized
Gabrielle, and believed it possible that
Eyraud had. Dr. Brouardel denied the
influence of hypnotism. Dr. Voisin,
a police physician, swore he
bad hypnotized Gabrielle, but
declined to enter into details. Her
counsel asserted that Voisin had impor
tant confidences from the prisoner, and
demanded that he state them. The pub
lic prosecutor opposed it, and blamed
Voisin for having resorted to hypnotics.
The president of the court decided that
the matter ought to be dropped. The
audience protested, and the court was
The Republic If) Able to Meet Its Obliga
City of Mexico, Dec. 18.—The sensa
tional telegrams published in America,
to the effect that the Mexican govern
ment is financially embarrassed, are
false. The interest on the loans is
all paid, as well as the subsi
dies to railroads. No new financial
subsidies are beiug granted. President
Diaz and Secretary Romero state that
Mexico has no desire to legislate against
the United States, and no wish to re
taliate because of the McKinley bill.
All tbe recent decisions were made be
fore the McKinley bill became a law.
A I'ROGRBSSIVK MONARCH.
Kmperor Willlam'it Views on Religion
'* aud KdncaMon.
Berlin, Dec. 18.—Emperor William,
In a speech on Wednesday at the closing
of the educational conference, referring
to the fact that surprise was expressed
because in his speech in opening of the
conference, he made no allusion to re
ligion, said he would make it a sacred
duty to see the Christian spirit culti
vated and increased in the schools.
''We are now," he said, "in a period of
transition, hastening toward a new cen
tury. I believe I have divined the
spirit of the time, of this matter, as in
matters of social reform, and am re
solved to venture into paths that, if not
trodden now,we would be forced to tread
twenty years hence."
The emperor concluded by again im
pressing upon his hearers the nesessity
of paying special attention to the study
Adolphe Belot, the famous dramatist
and novelist, is dead.
It is expected that the rice crop in
India will be larger than the average,
and that 10,000,000 cwt. will be avail
«ble for exportation.
Deputies Sonnino and Idelli fought a
duel at Rome. The affair was stopped
by the seconds before either of the prin
cipals was hurt.
In the international championship
skating contest at Amsterdam, Joseph
Donoghue, of Kewburgh, N. V., won the
three-mile race for the amateur cham
pionship of Holland, in i) minutes and
The government commission having
the matter in charge has decided in
favor of the northern route for the pro
jected Siberian railway.
| Sir George Baden Powell, recently re
turned to England from America, says,
speaking from personal experience, lie
believed the Bearing sea dispute will be
settled this winter.
Jack Burke and Ted Pritchard have
signed articles to right for £500 a side
and the middleweight championship of
England, to take place in twelve weeks.
I The Paris court of appeals lias con
firmed the judgment of the tribunal of
commerce, annulling the contracts be
tween the Society dcs Metaux and mm
ing companies. The guarantee of the
Cornptoir d'Escompte has also been de
AN ATROCIOUS CRIME.
ft COLD-BLOODED WIFE-MURDER
jtn Estimable Woman Killed by Her
Worthless Husband Because She Ap
plied for a Divorce—The Fiend in Jail.
Fkksso, Cal., Dec. 18. —Another atro
cious murder was commit ted here early
this afternoon, when Dr. F. O. Vincent
shot and killed his wife. Owing to drink,
Vincent has been going steadily down
for months, and his wife, who was a
model woman in every respect, has
Worked industriously to support not
only herself but her husband, but his ill
treatment toward her became so un
bearable that she sued for divorce,
,rt, d Vincent insisted that she should
withdraw the suit, but to no purpose.
He went to her house this afternoon and
demanded that the suit be withdrawn,
but she would not consent thereto. He
then began to use force and attempted
to get her to swallow something from a
vial which he produced, and failing in
this, he drew a revolver and shot her
four times, each shot taking effect.
One ball is thought to have
passed entirely through her
heart and she died almost instantly.
Vincent was at once arrested and taken
to the county jail,where from his actions
it was thought he had taken poison
after the killing of his wife. The effect
of the dose, if any, soon passed away
and he talked coolly about the murder,
saying he had done the best thing pos
sible under the circumstances. The jail
is strongly guarded tonight to prevent
ONLY TWO HANGED.
The Third Had a Mighty Close Shave—A
Triple Execution Spoiled.
Columbus, 0., Dec. 18 —There was to
have been a triple execution in the Ohio
penitentiary tonight, and Governor
Campbell last evening gave a final de
cision as to why he could not interfere
in either case. Smith was convicted of
the murder of Stephen Skidmorein Pike
count}', and had been given four respites
pending the investigation of his guilt.
Notwithstanding the decision of last
night, Governor Campbell tonight gave
audience to Bishop Watterson and At
torney Booth, and consented to grant
another respite to March 20th. The
other two men were executed—Elmer
Sharkey, for the murder of his mother, a
widow, near Eston, Preble county, Jan
uary 12, 1889, and Henry Poff, for the
murder of Morris Grether, a saloon
keeper, at Canton.
A FKIEND OF THE JEWS.
Cardinal Gibbons Deprecates Knssia's
Persecution of the Hebrews.
Baltimore, Dec. 18. —The Jewish Ex
ponent will publish tomorrow a letter
from Cardinal Gibbons, on the subject
of the persecution of the Jews in Rus
sia. In his letter the cardinal says
every friend of humanity must deplore
this persecution. For his part he can
not conceive how Christians can enter
tain other than kind sentiments toward
the Hebrew race, when it is considered
how much we are indebted to them. We
have from them the inspired volume of
the Old Testament. Christ, the founder
of our religion, His blessed mother, as
well as all the apostles, were all Jews,
and these facts attach him strongly to
the Jewish race. Long experience has
shown that no race or people can be ex
terminated by persecution.
Death to Chinch Bugs.
Lawrence, Kan., Dec. 18.—The dis
covery by Professor Snow, Chancellor of
the Kansas State university, of the ex
istence of a disease fatal to the chinch
bug, will doubtless afford the farmers
relief from the destruction oi their crops
by this pest. During the summer in
fested bugs were let loose in a bug
infected field. The disease spread so
rapidly that tbe field was soon rid of the
pest. Many farmers have made appli
cation to the professor for the carcas\ -
of bugs which have died.
Dan Hunsaker Dead.
San Diego, Dec. 18.—Dan N. Hfe
B'tker, editor and proprietor of the
cox, Arizona, Stockman, died in ti
city last night. I
The Popular Book Store.
MERRILL & COOK,
140 North Spring; Street.
"We've Got There, Eli !"
The daily crowds at our store testify to this
fact. "We've met the enemy and they are ours."
When we put our prices way down to bed
rock, our competitors were dazed, and they
have'nt got through dazing yet.
ABSORB THESE PRICES.
("Arlington edition of 12mo cloth-1
bound books, comprising such
works as David CopDerfield, Pick
| 1.00 | wick Papers and other works, by
to ) Dickens. Ivanhoe, Guy Manner- ', nr ,
75c 1 ing and other books, by Scott. (""'
I Vanity Pair und others, by Thack
ery. East Lynue, Daniel De
ronda, Adam Bede, and others too I
I numerous to mention J
1.50. Pansy Books, all titles 05c
1.50 . Mrs. Holmes' Books 95c
22.50. .Dickens' complete works, 15 v015.?5.85
16.60 H?ott's complete works, 12 vols .. 5.85
10.50. .Thackery's complete works 5.85
we do not label our hooks, neither do we stamp
an ugly, indelible rubber stamp advertisement
on the. edges of our books to spoil and disfigure
them nnd render them unfit for holiday gifts.
Look out for this.
We have a magnificent and well selected
stock of Miscellaneous Books. Juveniles' Toy
Books. Gift Books, Poems, Books of Travel,
Bibles. Holiday Booklets, Plush Goods, Albums.
Scrap Books, Autograph Books, Games, etc.,etc.
Our Toy Department. In the rear room of our
store, contains lots of pretty things to please
the children; no old chestnuts to work off; all
Sunday school committees in search of holi
day presents for the children ehould come now
while the assortment is complete and get the
We have the largest, finest and cheapest st.oc''
of Christmas Cards in town. Just come and
look at the prices. Something astonishing.
These being season goods, we have cut the
prices down to nothing.
A clergyman, just from Ban Francisco, said he
looked through all the stores in San Francisco,
and he nowhere found so large a stock of fine
bibles as we have; so our claim of having the
LARGEST STOCK IN CALIFORNIA
In not an elastic truth, but are "words of truth
OXFORD TEACHERS' BIBLES
At prices ranging from below $3.00 to $17.50.
The elegant India paper editionsare less than
half as thick, or heavy aud cumbersome as
the old style
Bibles with tj-pe to lit all eves, and prices to
fit all purses; with plain gilt edges or with the
Denntson's Patent Index for ready reference
We handle the Revised Bibles mid Testaments,
and also the Parallel Teachers' Bibles, with the
old and new versions.
We have a grand line of Holman's Teachers'
Bibles, at all prices.
Bagster's Comprehensive Teachers' Bibles in
great variety of styles and prices.
Cambridge Bibles, in large type, with and
American Tract Society Teachers' Bibles, a
We have a magnificent stock of dainty Testa
ments, Prayers ami Hymnals.
We want you to tome and see our Bibles and
learn our prices. They are all right, as we
are the agents of the American Tract Society
and other Keligfous Book Publishing Houses.
We have the largest depository of Bibles and
religious literature in Southern California, and
can give you perfect satisfaction, g.
W CLOTHING CO.
CORNER SRRING AND TEMPLE STS.. '
LO3 ANGELES, CAL.
STRICTLY ONE! PRICE. \
THREE TRUMP CARDS.
IF you are playing cards, the next thing, to having plenty
of trumps is to know how to play them. A single
mistake may lose you the game. It is the same with other
things in life. There is no necessity for making mistakes
if you are looking for well-made clothing. We make our
purchases in such large quantities that we are in a position
to retail our large supply of CLOTHING, FURNISHING
GOODS and HATS at only a shade above wholesale
prices. If you really want to play a winning card, call and
make your selections from our Holiday Season Stock.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
I -*S8 A YEARK
| Buys the Daily Hkrald and
| ii the Wiuli Hkrald.
I IT IS NEWSf AND CLEAR.
5-Cent Savings Stamps.
Security Savings Bank
And Trust Co.
CAPITAL., - - $200,000
NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STREBT,
(Near Second street),
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Has for the past six months been receiving
Children's Deposits in sumß as low aa 25
cents and issuing to each depositor a pass-book.
As an aid to this oepartment of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old and young, the
Bank has introduced what is known as the
5-CENT SAVINGS STAMP.
The Bank has issued to its agents, whose
names and addresses appear below, a lane
number of green gummed STAMPS about the
size of a postage stamp, each one of which
when pasted in one of the bank's "5 CENT
SAVINGS BOOKS" has a deposit value ol &
Any person desiring to open a small savings
account, goes either to the bank or to the bank's
most convenient agent, buys a 5-Cent Savings
Stamp and receives free a "5-Cent Savings
Book," each page of whicn is divided into
twenty squares of such size that one 5-cent
stamp may be readily pasted within each
"When all the square* on one leaf are tilled
the leaf represents one dollar.
The depositor then signs his name, age anal
address on the gummed label in the 5-Cent
Savings Book, and sends through an agent or
brings the FILLED LE VP and LABEL to the
bank and receives a BANK PASS BOOK show
ing a credit to the depositor of one dollar. The
depositor then begins to fill another page with,
stamps, which is again sent to the bank when
full, and so on. One or more leaves may be
deposited at a time
These stamps can be purchased
At the bank, or of any one of the bank's fol
AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS:
Beau, Ben. L., Druggist, corner Union avenue
and Temple street. ,
Bean, Chakles E., Druggist, corner Pearl and
Bouttier, L., Market and Grocery, 722 Belle
Brossabt, John F., First Ward Groc Store,
E. L. A.
Cross, W. &., Druggist, 901 S. Main street, cor
Collettk, L. P., Pharmacist, 621 Downey
avenue, E. L. A.
Cross, Dr. H. 11., Druggist, 1603 South Grand
Davis, D. H., Grocer. 1217 W. Washington.
Depot Druo Store, 1456 San Fernando street.
Pay, John T., Grocer, East Seventh street and.
Fisher, E. C , Druggist, near corner Main and
Francisco, A. W., Grocer, corner Pico street
and Vernon avenue.
Guirardo, R. C. Wall-street Pharmacy, 263
East Fifth street.
Hinckley, S. W., Confectioner and Book Store,
2120 East First street, Boyle Heights
Hellman, Waldeck & Co., Stationers, 120
North Spring street.
Hufp, M. A., Grocer, 1065 Temple St.
Maskell, John, Grocer, S. W. corner Thirtieth
and Main streets.
McMartin, W. E., Bupt. fßovs : Home, E. First st.
Olmstead, J. O.j Stationer, 429 South Spring «v
Plvmmkr, E. J. & Co.. Druggists, Pearl and
Trout, J. H„ Druggist, corner Sixth and Broad
Wrioht, W. M., University Pharmacy, 711
Wolf, F. C, Druggist and Chemist, corner Main
and Fifteenth streets.
Worland, Harry, Druggist. 1952 and 2131
East First street, Boyle Heights.
Wredb, Theo., Pharmacist, 527 East First St.